To celebrate 50 years of Star Trek, Italian illustrator Rocco Malatesta depicts a twist on the famous Vulcan salute.
Illustrator Joshua Budich depicts the crew of "The Original Series".
This image by animator Dusty Abell includes at least one character, creature, ship or location from every one of the 79 episodes of the classic show.
Self-taught Australian psychedelic-surrealist Nicky Barkla assembled the crew of the Enterprise from "The Next Generation" for this piece.
British artist Paul Shipper goes back to the beginning with this movie-style poster for the original, unbroadcast pilot episode in which Jeffrey Hunter portrayed Captain Pike, Captain Kirk's predecessor.
Mick Cassidy, a character designer for TV series "Family Guy", was inspired by classic comic artist Jack Kirby for this piece.
This image is by Tim Anderson, who has the best job in the world: attraction designer at Universal Studios in Orlando, Florida.
Amy Beth Christenson, a senior concept designer at Lucasfilm Animation, quotes Captain Kirk for this image of the foes Kirk and friends have faced.
French artist Nicolas Beaujouan was inspired by old illumination, Dionysius Freher and his work on Jacob Böhme, and the Tree Of Life.
Illustrator Glen Brogan wanted to create an image of the "Original Series" bridge that looked like a toy playset.
Stanley Chow, from Manchester, England, learned that actor Leonard Nimoy had sadly died just after he completed this image of Mr Spock.
Fernando Reza, professionally known as FRO, draws on the dramatic and often psychadelic lighting and colours of "The Original Series".
Designer Tom Whalen created this image of the "Original Series" Enterprise in Adobe Illustrator.
Comic book artist Joe Corroney has worked on both Star Trek and Star Wars comics.
This image depicts different characters on a spectrum of order, chaos, logic and emotion. Characters are placed in the image between the order of the Borg Collective and the chaos of Q, and from the logic of Data to the emotion of Worf.
Neal Smith has the great job of designing Team Hot Wheels toys at Mattel. His Borg cube design is made out of assimilated Hot Wheels toy cars. Resistance is futile...
Matthew Skiff drew on old Flash Gordon comics and the art of Frank Frazetta to depict the epic fight between Kirk and the Gorn Captain from the episode "Arena".
British artist Dave Merrell was inspired by legendary movie poster artist Drew Struzan for this image depicting the first appearance of classic villain Khan.
It's a dangerous profession being a security personnel "redshirt" aboard the Enterprise. Austrian artist Anna-Maria Jung shows some of the ways redshirts met their end.
Andrew Wilson is an artist who currently works for games developer Valve, the company behind Half Life, Portal and Team Fortress 2.
Artist PJ McQuade portrays Captain Picard drinking his tea (Earl Grey, hot) alongside the crew of "The Next Generation".
UK artist Des Taylor, who also provided the exclusive art for our review of new movie "Star Trek Beyond", draws on the friendship among the crew of the Enterprise.
Lynn A. Norton sculpts Star Trek collectibles for Hallmark, and created this new ship for the exhibition. According to Norton, the "Next Generation"-era Bellwether is powered by an experimental Metawarp propulsion system and can separate to become two exploration vessels with duplicate systems and capabilities.
Artist Gary Pullin's silk-screen print depicts the classic episode in which the crew of the Enterprise face nasty alternate versions of themselves -- with, in Spock's case, a truly evil beard.
Dave Quiggle's art has been used for many musical projects. Here he depicts Spock and a cat that fans will recognise as a shapeshifter named Isis from the episode "Assignment: Earth".
Photographer Christopher Ryan Ross frames "Big Bang Theory" actor Mayim Bialik for this tribute to Captain Kirk, Yeoman Janice Rand and Mister Spock.
French illustrator Patrick Connan rewatched "Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan" over and over for this piece.